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Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)
't you have the guts to tell the truth, jim, is a common reframe? so let me deal head on with these jeremiahs. am i willing to tell the truth? yes. and it puts my credibility on the line every time i do. 14 years ago i was bullish on the nas dadaq and i had a huge return from my hedge fund. i was proud. i came into 2000 owning some of the hottest flyers. i called them red hots back then. i stayed peddle to the metal including a speech i gave near the end of february of that year recommending a ton of the most frothy stocks out there but in march 20000 things happened so quickly, i know it doesn't sound like a lot of time but people were going like this, march of 2000 we seen reversals and insiders selling. during those days, the only place to catch me opining was on this real money.com we mentioned with doug cass, part of the street.com and in the middle of that month i did something widely reviled. i sold every stock that fell high. every one of them. taking the money, going into bonds. never gone into bonds in my life. i bought dividend yielders, companies cheap rela
call jim crow. would anyone comment on that? >> thank you, mr. johnson. i -- your comments raised a couple of points. one is the issue of collateral consequences. it relates to what we were discussing and what mr. bachus alluded to. the impact of collateral consequences particularly on those who were convicted of lower level nonviolent drug offenses is just tremendous, and there's a project underway right now, under the auspices of the department of justice, being conducted by the mesh -- american bar association, to essentially catalogue all of the consequences and so policymakers and lawmakers can understand the implications of the criminalization they engage in when they make these criminal laws. >> gentleman's time is expired. last but not least the gentleman from new york, mr. jeffreys. >> thank you, mr. chair, and thank the witnesses for their very thoughtful testimony. it seems that as it relates to the problem of overcriminallization that this task force is encountering, there are potentially three areas of exploration as it relates to the problem we seek to address. you h
a background check. >> my name is sarah brady. i'm here on behalf of my husband , jim bair brady, who was loaded in the assassination attempt on ronald reagan in 1981. >> my name is dan gross. i'm here for my brother, matthew , who was shot in the head atop the empire state building in february of 1997. and for my dear friend, christopher burmeister, who was killed that day. and for the 90 americans who are killed every day by a bullet. and for everyone of us who just wants to live in a safer nation. today, as i said, we are here to mark the 20 year anniversary of what could fairly be called the greatest, most significant step forward toward that goal of a safer nation. the brady handgun violence prevention act, which took , andt 20 years ago today to introduce this special report that we have issued to celebrate the success of the historic legislation and to define the critical work that lies ahead, 20 years of brady background checks, the case for finishing the job to keep america safer. first, i would like to thank some of our special guests here. course, the victims and families t
back to america. i'm calling on great jim dolan, charles dolan a true american family, help me bring to fight back to matson square garden. melissa: why? >> because we need to have that as sports entity. heavyweight championship, so it goes, so does boxing. they took it to europe and never would come here. a fighter fights everywhere in the world, when you say heavyweight championship just as muhammad ali did in sigh year. you know what i mean we need jim dolan and charles to lend a happened. melissa: i like it. i like it. i will be there right up front. >> right on, melissa. that makes it. jim did you hear that? did you hear that, baby, jim dolan. melissa: let me ask you. you're someone, you made so much your life. i read you're worth $150 million. >> you don't know anything -- if you couch it in money you ain't got none. if you can count it you ain't got felon. my money is accountable. melissa: i don't believe you. you are give back. every year you go to south florida and give away turkeys at thanksgiving time. what do you think the about he do it going on in income inequality in t
on the tightrope of diplomacy. jim maceda joins us. >> reporter: what a difference a day makes really. putin's comments on tuesday that he had no desire to annex the crimea peninsula, to take a step back from the brink. even though crimea remains tense on the ground today there's a new report of russians seizing two ukrainian anti-missile posts. still it feels like ukraine is spinning not towards war today but some kind of diplomatic solution. for instance, after secretary of state john kerry's visit to kiev yesterday, where he did show support for that new pro-western government with very strong words against vladimir putin and a promise of a billion dollars in loans, today kerry meets for the very first time since the current crisis escalated with his russian counterpart to talk exit strategy. more significantly, the ukrainian and russian governments are talking on a cabinet level today for the first time. and then there's a russian defense official discussing ukraine with nato members in brussels as well. of course, there's only one man who can make or break any deal. that's vladimir puti
with some of jim's f have helps.uneral expense >> there wasn't any >>life insurance? no, there wasn't. i'd been trying to convince her to call penn progra about the colonialm. >> i have life insurance with them, too. my acceptance was guaranteed. >> well, i sho some life insurance for myself.uld get i'm gonna give them a call. p >> and now you can hel ones protect your lovedce with a guaranteed acceptannsurance whole life i policyogra through the colonial penn prm. if you're age 50 to 85 your acceptance is guaranteed. you don't have to answerany health questions take a medical exam. or for $9.95 a month per unit of coverage you can have affordable quality insurance a r atate which is guaranteed to never go up. call about t colonial penn henow,program and let a representative help you get started. ♪ the blackhawks return to the united center for the first time in over zero months. it was the colorado avalanche that made them fall at home. >> the blackhawks down one. with seven minutes to go it is colorado power play that comes through as this court. the defense of mengot them from the
vicious war is captured in a single picture. we have the story behind the image. and jim axelrod burros under ground to discover people who just love a long, hard, winter. >> reporter: you may be one of the few people in america who has loved this winter. >> yeah, there ain't too many out there. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening. rarely has an impending decision by a state governor gotten so much national attention. tonight, arizona's jan brewer's under tremendous pressure from all over america from those who want her to veto a controversial bill and those who want her to sign it. the billed would, allow a business to deny service to someone on religious grounds. supporters say it's about religious freedom. opponents say it's about discriminating against gays and lesbians and others as well. carter evans is in phoenix, where the governor's been meeting with both sides in this debate. >> reporter: governor jan brewer's office was swamped with more than 20,000 calls and e-mails trying to sway her decision on senate bill 1
, jim, thank you for the accolades. i just get the blame or the credit being in charge of the department. we did a complete retooling of the department. we tipped the balance to relying on beat officers which was a big change of pace. the most important thing that we did was created a comprehensive gang violence reduction strategy. we had one of the worst gang violence problem. we didn't have a comprehensive strategy. we developed that and it revolves around the strategy. so when one issue happens it doesn't kickoff a whole series of events. it focuses on the people, places and things that are causing gang violence in the city. the people being the gang members and a lot of attention has been drawn to our custom notification program which revolves around a formula created by vindividual where we canfied fi an individual who is likely to be involved as an offender. that strategy is probably one of the most comprehensive in the country. >> it is. i want to bring you in evelyn, as well. it is also about prevention programs. can you explain to our viewers how that works and how that keeps yo
. >> the world's most vicious war is captured in a single picture. we have the story behind the image. and jim axelrod burrows underground to discover people who just love a long, hard winter. >> you may be one of a few people in america who has loved this winter. >> yeah, there ain't too many out there. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, this is our western edition and there is breaking news in the west where arizona governor jan brewer has been under tremendous pressure over a controversial bill. the bill would allow businesses to deny service to someone on religious grounds. supporters say it's about religious freedom, opponents say it's really about discrimination against gays and lesbians and others as well. carter evans is in phoenix where the governor has just spoken. >> reporter: scott, there were cheers from the crowd here tonight as governor brewer announced that she will veto senate bill 1062. her decision puts an end to a debate here in arizona that had become a national controversy. >> i have not heard one example
anniversary of the brady handgun violence prevention act. forcontrol advocates pass expanded prevention. jim brady was shot in the head during an assassination attempt on reagan and 1981. sarah brady is the founder of the brady foundation. she is the police chief of baltimore and gun violence victims were at the spent today. >> good morning. welcome. i am the president of the brady campaign to prevent gun violence. we are very clear to be here to commemorate the 20th anniversary of the brady law and to release our new report. before we get to those things, we want to begin by showing why we're all here. why our mission is so vitally important and why we cannot ever give up. >> good morning. my name is kenny barnes. i live in washington dc. i'm a victim of senseless gun violence. this is a picture of my son. he was killed september 24, 2001. right here in washington, d.c. on the corner of 11th and u stre et northwest. >> good morning. my name is eddie. , my mother was shot to death in front of me. the gun was also turned on me. it malfunctioned. i am here today along with other victims and su
this rain and mountain snow so much. >> accu weather meteorologist jim dickey is tracking the pacific storm and another one hitting the northeast. good morning, jim. >> good morning, john and marci. we are tracking snow across the east into new england. through the early morning hours. it is weak but it will travel along the i-95 corridor. boston, south and west, new york city into d.c. just picking up a coating to an inch or show but leaving roadways slick. meanwhile, dealing with brutal cold along the upper midwest. northern plains minus 13, early morning low minneapolis. minus 3 in chicago. many spots above 0 during the day. soaking rain in california. we do need this but too much of a good thing will lead it flooding into the weekend. john and marci, back to you. >> jim dickey, thank you. >>> a spectacular scene from the surface of the sun. a giant solar flare erupted there yesterday. winds over 4 million miles per hour. flares often disrupt communications here on earth. this one was not directed at us. it could still cause auroras near the poles tonight. >> as the health care sign-up d
news forever taking swipes at us. >> you know, uncle jim who is a little stubborn and been watching fox news, somebody who said well, i don't know, i was watching fox news and they said it's horrible. >> one television station. [ laughter ] entirely devoted to attacking my administration. >> and even just last night president obama making a sneaky reference about fox when he referenced republicans watching, quote, the wrong newscast. yeah, i know. the critics are not saying nice things about us but that's their problem not ours. makes them sort of look petty, doesn't it? sometimes like they are hiding stuff. their cracks are helping us. they are giving us free advertising. advertising we can't even pay for. they have been doing this for years and we have been number one since january 2002. so, thank you to the critics and have at it. keep it it up. that's my off-the-record comment tonight. if you have an important story or issue you think i should take off-the-record go to gretawire.com and tell us about it straight ahead, are you sitting down? you might want to. what is worse than conv
right, ian williams, thank you for that report. >>> let's turn now to russia where nbc's jim maceda joins us from moscow. what's the latest from there, jim, particularly in the wake of the news conference that putin held yesterday? >> reporter: hi, kristen. well, from the -- certainly from this perch here, it does feel like a flurry of diplomacy in the past 24 hours. the chances of avoiding war in the ukraine seems to be getting a boost, particularly from putin's comments yesterday, tuesday, that he saw no need to use force in ukraine and had no desire to annex the crimean peninsula. those two comments really allowed the military confrontation that we've been reporting on to take a step b k back. and even though, as ian reports, crimea remains tense on the ground today with a new report that russians had seized two ukrainian anti-missile posts, the perception still is that ukraine is spinning now not towards war, but towards some kind of diplomatic solution. secretary of state john kerry's meeting with sergey lavrov, for instance, starting in paris in less than an hour, is their fi
's political and economic crisis? cnn chief national security correspondent jim sciutto explains. >> reporter: there's a lot of questions about russia's interest in the ukraine as well as the west. first a reminder here. ukraine is in europe not a million miles away, the capital few municipal-bond miles away that americans travel to all the time, paris, london, rome. western border key u.s. aslice, slovakia, hungary and romania, poland. ukraine not a member of nato but there's been talk about bringing them in. let's get a better sense of russia's interest there. you look at crimea. on the tip of that peninsula, the sevastopol military headquarters. access to the black sea, mediterranean, atlantic, essential for russia and first place that many of those 6,000 and even more russian troops went when they crossed the border from russia into crimea. sovereign ukrainian territory. let's look inside the country as well because there's a split. western part of the country here liens towards europe, 5% of the population in these parts speak ethnic russian. eastern part 75% here speak russian, ethnic f
have pro-russian forces who have been put into place. >> jim, obviously the fact that president obama himself spoke out about this underscores the concern within the white house right now. congressman mike rogers saying russian forces control crimea. what's the latest from your sources? >> reporter: the u.s. believes these are russian troops. whether they have the markings on their uniforms or not. and i think in light of our intelligence capabilities you can be pretty confident they know the scale of the number of troops and so on on the ground there. remember, you're looking at those videos in fact of helicopters coming in. that's a russian airplane. that's a russian helicopter that the russians used coming across into ukranian territory. the question what are the russians' intentions? they've taken over the airports, sent more troops to their sea ports there, appear to be forces around a pro-russian television station. are there intentions to protect some russian interests in crimea or do they have greater intentions to take control as representative mike rogers said at the crimean
in louisville yesterday. himes.e talking with jim the national finance chairman of the house democrats. we will be talking about the 2014 field coming up in about five minutes or so. have a bit of time left. go to doug in wake forest, north carolina on our line for democrats. good morning. caller: thank you. for decades, the ar american people of wondered why the middle east continues to blow itself up. the interpretation of ancient transcripts. i would like to say that one of you to the people of arizona for helping us find ourselves on the same path. host: let's go to john in florida on our line for independents. caller: i knew this was going to be the first piece when i heard about it yesterday. -- i'mm not hearing is hearing a lot of religion and atheists. i'm not hearing the simple question, is a naturally echo you come down to the issue, nobody wants to talk about homosexuality the act. they talk about two people in love. a nice, romantic, rosy picture. when you talk about the act itself, is that a natural act? is a natural for two men to have sex? baby, i willve a vote for all the h
of a power grab. chief national security correspondent jim sciutto joins us. despite these exercises, troops mobilizing on the border, the obama administration seems confident russia will not be moving troops into ukraine? >> reporter: that's the pentagon's assessment they're not going to act. what's changed in the last 24 hours, because the russians have moved these troops, mobilized these war planes, put them on alert as well, if president putin decided he did want to go in they could poomove so quick u.s. would not have a chance to react to it. that's increased the level of nervousness among administration officials. what would the u.s. do in reaction? we're talking really about only diplomatic means, protests, et cetera. because the supreme nato commander and american general breedlove says europe is not planning certainly any military reaction if the russians were to go in. >> it would be a huge deal if they went in obviously. the question is what would happen inside the ukraine. people there, the country dividing. what about putin? i know he spoke to president obama by phone last week.
it and check in with accuweather meteorologist jim dickey. good morning, jim. >> good morning, john and marci. it's been a harsh winter across the north and east. everyone wants to know, when will the warmth, when will spring finally arrive? this is the current pattern. unfortunately, this is something to have some staying power, at least through early march. the jet stream diving down through the north and east allowing the arctic air to stay in place, well below averages. we're looking march 13th through the 15th, that's when it looks to change. the jet stream allows warmth to move back in, the spring equinox and temperatures should climb and arctic temperatures should be held at bay. let's get a preview for the summer. our long-range team at accuweather, a few highlights. expecting a hot and dry end to the east, wet in mid section and drought to continue across the west. back to you. >> thank you. now that we've heard the weather, news in order. let's check important headlines. >> first up, the big story from key west where racers are in key largo. this weekend is the 14th annual ev evergl
in the ukraine may put more of a strain on the u.s. and russian relations. jim sciutto is joining us with that side of the story. so, in your mind, does the u.s. have any more plans other than just talking loudly at this point? >> well, that's a good question. in those words, there's a lot of meaning. officials delivering very stark warnings to the russians to be careful not to move in. you heard secretary of state john kerry saying yesterday it would be, in his words, a grave mistake in the russians move in. now you have defense secretary chuck hagel who is traveling saying that russia should not make any moves that could easily be misinterpreted. we know they are watching closely. i think we can assume that they are working very much behind the scenes to deliver that message as well. and that shows that they are concerned. what else can they do beyond those concerns, it's a fair question. we don't know. it's hard to say what else they can do. >> what is the biggest concern? >> the biggest concern is that russia moves in. we've seen this story before. you remember in 2008 when russi
.oulda won the big prize >> you know, that coulded her with some of jim's f have helps.uneral exe >> there wasn't any >>life insurance? no, there wasg to convince her to call penn pra about the colonialm. >> i have life insurance with them, too. my acceptance was guaranteed. >> well, i sho some life insurance for myself.. p >> and now you can hel ones protect your lovedce with a guaranteed acceptannsurae whole life i policyogra through the colonial penn prm. if you're age 50 to 85, your acceptance is guaranteed. you don't have to answerany heas take a medical exam. or for $9.95 a month per unit of coverage, you can have affordable quality insurance a r atate which is guaranteed to never go up. call about t colonial penn henow,program and let a representative help you get started. ♪ ♪ ba an alternative to chicken breast. we're cooking with heart healthy pork cuts. the executive chef of healthy in fused cuisine. that is what it is all about. >> in the month of february we are encouraging people to celebrate lean cuts of pork. >>you made some huge changes, used to be 350 l
this season. he built a larger-than-life snowman! it took jim smith about four weeks to create it. the snowman is so big ... he used car tires for eyes and then stacked a few tires on top for a hat. smith is taking bets on how long the snowman will last. it costs five dollars to place a bet, and whoever is closest to the day the snowman melts will win half the cash reward. the other half will go to a family in need. >> are like that that school. >> a good chance for me to use my expertise whether predicting. i would say it's going to be there until at least mid april. that is a big snowman. and let's be honest, it's cold. we are called again today. we to warm up a bit. yesterday's high was about 19. right now is 15 in downers grove. st. mary's school is currently in the teens. the current wind chill is down to zero. we continue to have light snow across the northern northern region. it will move out by midmorning and remove to clouds and some later today. the snowman is probably okay until at least monday. but today's high is 25. >> coming up, a woman's home is destroyed by an avalanche. >> it
correspondent jim sciutto. there's so many policies and cultures. it seems far away but it isn't. >> ukraine is in europe, kiev is miles away from rome, paris, london, that kind of thing and we have u.s. allies just to the west, poland, slovakia, hungary, romania. the u.s. is required to defend these countries militarily if they come under threat. >> crimea, appropriately colored red. why? >> because it has that pull toward russia. russia, right on the tip of russia, it's the headquarters of their black sea fleet, their on warm water port, all of the ports up here are cold, they don't have access to them in the winter. this is key. it's key when those thousands of russian troops moved into crimea, it where they went. >> people will remember this place throughout history. you had famous things happening here as part of its separation, we were talking earlier, florence nightingale. >> that's right, long ties between this part of the world and seems a million miles away in europe. >> the charge of the light brigade back in the 1850s. this went against the wrong front there and it proved very co
to an broker and do it by paper and still be eligible. we are offering insurance in certain cases. jim is from illinois and next on the republican line. caller: good morning. a fascinating program. .wo questions for your guest you mentioned about the small business exchange and whatnot. my understanding is the small business mandate has been delayed for two years. i was wondering if you could talk about the circumstances surrounding that delay. also, the cms study methodology. why would some businesses see their premiums go up, and other businesses see their premiums go basicallythey are all buying into what is essentially the same market. guest: it small businesses have fewer than 50 full-time employees, they do not have to buy insurance. probably the most significant part of the delay is between 50 and 99. they do not have to comply until 2019. the 50-99 was the biggest delay. , they looked at the time preowned affordable care act and then post and it is the changes involve how they rate for risk. saw a copy of the report. paving. these was going to say is businesses, if they want to switch
and enter into the second stage. that jim midnight rule is another one. i have heard loud and clear that there are things that you do not like. the question is, what do you want on a going forward basis? how can we improve and what changes would be helpful? hhs recently convened the across agency work group to look at the appeals process. we have much to do, need your help, and we have heard you. i am asking you to please give me feedback. you guys have been fantastic partners. our cost trends would not be where they are today without the work that you log on. our quality was certainly not be where it is today without the hard work inside each of your organizations. and so i am asking for our help in improving the process and any other areas you think we can benefit from. thank you for today and i will be happy to answer any questions. [applause] >> take a couple. >> marilyn will take to questions. we have questions from the audience. >> a quick question. continuing care, the providers rely heavily on the network and the programs. a lot of talk around that. your thoughts on maybe a
to the gentleman from ohio, our friend and colleague on the house ways and means committee, jim renacci. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman from ohio is recognized for two minutes. mr. renacci: mr. speaker, i rise today in strong support of h.r. 4118, the simple fairness act. according to a recent gallup poll, 51% of americans disapprove of the president's health care law and for good reason. the rollout of the failed misguided law was nothing short of disast russ. it's played whips by preventing many americans from purchasing health insurance from the federal and state exchanges. through the president's -- though the president promised lower costs, many are facing the reality of higher premiums and a steep penalty if they cannot afford the plans that are offered. recently, the administration delayed the employer mandate for a second time, leaving intact the mandate that requires individuals to purchase health insurance or pay a fine. the bill before us today would ensure that no american would be forced to pay the individual mandate penalty tax in 2014. it is evident to this chambe
died. jim lang was with the show. it included michael jackson, farrah faucet. he was 81 years old. >>> coming to a freezer near you. prepare yourself for fourny flavors of benefit & jerry's ice cream. all but the salted caramel have two ice cream flavors on either side of the core. >> i like that. >>. >> i'm thinking about what we should be having for breakfast. let's not talk about the nutrition of that please. what we are going to talk about, nutrition labels. breaking this morning, nutrition labels are in for a major overhaul. the fda is proposing changes for the first time in over two decades. >>> the goal is to help americans understand what they're buying so they can eat healthier. let's bring in dr. sanjay gupta for more on this. i want to get your opinion on if you think it's going to help people eat healthier in a second. first start me off with the changes. >> it's a perfect segment from benefit & jerryss. this is interesting. people may not know, before 1990 food nutrition labels were not required. it was voluntary. they want to make this sort of more relevant to people
. ,ost: jim in new york democratic caller. a greatthere is publication that i doubt anyone from cnbc would think about reading. they are getting very interesting statistics in california. they say in california during growing season they use over 60 million gallons of water. also, they say by growing plants, it sucks up as much electricity as 29 refrigerators. they also talk about damage is being done to the environment by the way it is being grown in california. i agree that california might get around this, but it is doing a lot of damage to the environment the way it is being done in california. as it turns out, i did see that piece. the legalizers would say that is why this needs to be legalized. you go out into the wilderness in california, yes, they are using tremendous amounts of pesticides, herbicides and who knows what. the environmental this action is quite phenomenal. this is marijuana growth outside the law. the legalizers would say that is one more reason to bring it under a state jurisdiction, because that way the environmental benefits even to legalizing marijuana. pi
there in virginia. and rightfully so because i can share a personal story, mr. speaker, from a senator, jim davis, from my home state who was a county commissioner and now a state senator. mr. meadows: i asked him why do you have such a hard time balancing the budget here in the state? and he gave me two words -- unfunded mandates. and why is that? because we continue to pass regulation after regulation after regulation, send them down to the states, ask the states to deal with them, the states say, well, we don't have money to implement this, they send it even further to the county government, so what happens? property taxes go up at the local level. state income taxes go up there. all because we believe that we know what is best here in washington, d.c., on how to implement rules and regulations. mr. speaker, i would suggest that during the first term of the obama administration we saw a 10% increase in regulatory budgets. now, that's a 10% increase in regulatory budgets when the average american hardworking taxpayer saw their budgets go down. there's something wrong with this, mr. speaker, and
some. good for her. >> favorite moment. >> did she have a slim jim in that? looks like she had stuff already. >> the other favorite moment was at the very end of the red carpet when brad and angelina arrived. the entire place stopped. they arrived without publicists, which is unheard of in this town. they walked practically flowed over the red carpet, waving to everyone. they looked like hollywood royalty. look at the two of them. she was wearing a gather justice metallic dress. they were stunning. >> michael, you made us feel like we were right there with you the whole time. we thank you for that. we want to let everybody -- >> if you follow me on foxlightmichael, you can see some of the behind the scenes pictures from the red carpet last night as well. it's like you were there! >> thank you very much. get a nap. come back to town. >>> it is 22 minutes before the top of the hour. let's go over to heather nauert who has got some headlines. >> hi there. good morning to you. south africa's most anticipated murder trial is now underway. oscar pistorius has pleaded not guilty in the murd
Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)